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good morning. it is friday, january 11th, 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." the flu outbreak explodes. hospitals are swamped. vaccines run short. on the same day as another school shooting, the nra goes to the white house and leaves unhappy. if you took ambien last night, we may have news that may cause you to lose sleep. plus, did a v.a. hospital try to minimize a deadly disease outbreak. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your worldn 90 seconds. this is among the worst flu seasons that we've had. it's really pushing us to our
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breaking point. >> flu fears rise as vaccine supplies run low. >> clinics are struggling to keen up with demand. out side tulsa, oklahoma, no one's going to school today. a quarter of the school is sick. >> we would be in what we classify as a flu epidemic. >> vice president biden who's heading up the dask force on gun violence is meeting with the nra. >> we're not going agree on these gun questions. i was like it can't be real. i was in shock. >> another school shooting in taft, california. >> police say hero teacher stopped him from more shots. >> i'm surprised. across the upper midwest and northern plains with wind-driven snow. travel conditions will be dangerous if not impossible. kate middleton has attended
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the official portrait of the duchess of cambridge. it looks all right to us. a python traveled from australia to new guinea not on the inside but by riding on the wing. >> all that -- >> despite the snub at the oscar nominations, ben affleck took home the best director for the award. >> i would like to thank the academy. >> -- and all that matters. >> jack assures me that he's going to work to make at least one letter legible in order not to debase our currency. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> the only way that you're allowed to have that as your signature is if your name is boing-oing-oing-oing. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." hospitals from the pacific northwest to texas to new
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england are full of flu patients. >> and this morning some areas are starting to run low on flu vaccines. michelle miller is inside boston health clinic. michelle, good morning. >> good morning. norah, charlie, this is the codman square health center, one of 21 community health centers here in boston offering free flu shots this weekend. it's also a place the city hopes can relieve some of the burden on hospital emergency rooms which are nearing capacity. massachusetts has confirmed 6,000 cases of the flu and 18 flu deaths, and the outbreak is spreading across the country. this year's flu epidemic has hit the country hard and early. >> it seems like everything around you is sick, you're not alone. >> the flu numbers keep growing in minnesota. >> a lot of moms and dads are looking for flu shots for their kids. >> mississippi was the first to report high flu activity in november. just six weeks later, 29 states
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did. adding to the misery, manufacturers of tam a flu used to treat sick children and flu zone, a widely used vaccine say supplies were running low or completely gone. this season's flu bug is also particularly potent, responsible for severe outbreaks in years past. >> there's something about the way the virus affects us that causes more disease and more inflammation. >> reporter: at massachusetts general hospital, the emergency room is packed, and beds are full. how would you rate this season? >> this is certainly among the worst flu seasons that we've had and it's really pushing us to our breaking point. >> reporter: the vaccine can lessen the severities in addition to keeping others from getting sick. >> it's called the concept of herd immunity. so if almost everybody is immune to the virus, then that virus has a very difficult time of going through the population and making vulnerable people in that
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population sick. >> reporter: to give you an idea just how seriously people are taking this outbreak here, the archdiocese of boston has allowed his priest to suspend the communion wine, the sharing of it, and also the handshake, the sign of peace handshake. and, of course, he says that normal services will resume after the flu season is over. >> michelle miller, thank you. now to the gun control debate. the national rifle association is furious with the white house this morning. nra officials met with vice president joe bide en's gun control task force yesterday around they say no one wanted to listen to them. bill plante is at the white house. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. the vice president's task force until now has been hearing from people who want more g controls, and yesterday it reached out to gun owners and to the national rifle association, which did not like what it heard. the head of the national rifle
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association described his group's meeting with vice president biden as disappointing, saying that most of the talk focused on restricting the rights of legal gun owners. >> the vice president made it clear that in terms of firearms they have made up their minds. >> reporter: but that's not the way the vice president sees it, as he told the reporters just before the meeting with sportsmen gun advocates. >> there's no conclusion that i've reached, and with my colleagues, i'm putting together a series of recommendations for the president. >> reporter: he said they want universal background checks and ban high magazine clipse. two proposals that the nra, which represents more than 4 million gun owners, strongly opposes. the bind meetings weren't the only ones on thursday. several large retailers who sell guns including walmart and dick's sporting goods met with eric holder, part of biden's task force.
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dick's suspended the sail of semiautomatic rifles following the shooting in newtown in december. in an effort to counter the backlash from newtown, the nra tweet add story about melinda herman, a georgia woman who shot an intruder in self-defense as she waited with her two children in the closet. her husband coached her on the phone. >> if he opens that door, you shoot him. you shoot him, you understand? >> reporter: she fired at him multiple times with a .38 handgun. the intruder was not hospitalized. the woman and her two children were not harmed. the nra accuses the white house of targeting people like the hermans. they'll now turn to congress to fight every item of the president's agenda. >> we said before the election if barack obama were re-elected that he was going to during his second term go off our second amendment rights. the newtown tragedy gave him an opportunity do that. >> reporter: now, the nra had called for armed guards in every
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school and now the administration is considering a version of that. one of the ideas on the table is to make federal funds available to schools that want to hire police or install surveillance equipment. biden has promised to send his recommendations to the president by next tuesday. norah, charlie? >> we'll be watching. bill plante, thank you. meanwhile police say a 16-year-old student in taft, california, planned a shotgun attack on his high school classmates. he eventually surrendered. witnesses say he had been harassed at school, even bullying. and a teacher is getting credit for preventing a potential disaster. >> reporter: when students at taft high school were finally released from the campus lockdown they quickly learned how close they had come to a school catastrophe. >> over the intercom they were like, lockdown, this is not a
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drill, this is not a drill. everyone was getting in the corners and piling on top of each other. >> reporter: as first period class was starting, the 16-year-old gunman was spotted leaves his home with hiss brother's shotgun. >> we believe he picked up the 12-gauge shotgun and walked into the school. one of the neighbors, we believe, called 911 to report that. >> reporter: while the police raced to the school, the gunman went into his science class. >> after he walked in, he pumped the gun. he lifted it right away and shot. >> reporter: one student was hit, and the gunman fired at another but missed. >> the guy that got shot, i was holding him and actually had blood on my sweatshirt. >> reporter: at one point he told the class who he was looking for. >> the kid kind of popped his head up from where he was hiding and said i'm sorry and he stepped up and eased up a little bit. >> reporter: the teacher talked the shooter into surrendering
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the gun as the class escaped out the back. he didn't want to talk to the media but he sent a message to his parents right after the shooting. >> he texted my wife and said, i'm okay, a student came in my classroom and shot another student. >> reporter: david heeber is not surprised authorities are praising his son as a hero. >> just totally involved in everything at school and at church. he goes to church every sunday. he's just a good young man. >> reporter: police say the young man targeted students who he say bullied him for more than a year. students told us the gunman got in trouble at school last year for having a list of students he wanted to harm. >> reporter: were you surprised when you heard who the shooter was? >> no. i wasn't surprised. he had a hit list last year, so they shouldn't have let him back in the school. >> reporter: while the school does have a full-time police officer on campus, he was stuck at home snowed in.
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police say it was the science teacher who changed the equation with some quick thinking in the classroom. for "cbs this morning," carter evans, taft, california. >> arraignment is set today for james holmes, the man charged with killing 12 people and wounding 70 others in the colorado movie theater massacre. a judge ruled last night that prosecutors had enough evidence to put homes on trial. defense attorneys today are expected to ask for more time, saying holmes is not ready to enter a plea. and now to the president's cabinet. president obama introduced white house chief of staff jack lew yesterday as his choice to be white house secretary treasurer. we heard from two democrats. charlie rangel and gene sheheen. >> it's embarrassing as hell, and i kind of think there's no excuse when it's a second term. >> he had places where he could appoint women, and i hope he'll take a look and do that. >> cbs news political director
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john dickerson is in washington. john, good morning. >> good morning, norah. >> all right. so is it all the president's men as they say for president obama? >> well, right now it looks like it. these last three appointments, all white males, and this criticism is, look, mr. president, you won your election based on the votes of women and minorities, so you should respect that in your naming of the cabinet picks. the white house pushes back and says he's only halfway through the process, don't judge him so quickly, yet the judge is being judged quickly on race and gender issues, it may be, in fact, because he taught people how do that. in his campaign there was not a race or gender that the obama campaign didn't jump on when it came to mitt romney and the republicans and so now he's feeling a little bit of that heat himself. >> what do they plan to do? >> he's saying, wait a minute. his closest trusted adviser is
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an african-american woman. he has cabinet members staying in his cabinet who are minorities. they're saying, wait a minute. this recent flak he's involved in is a little overtorqued, they say. white house officials are saying, wait a minute. there's more to come. stay tuned. he's planning to keep the diversity in his cabinet and office as it was in the first term brks through are more picks to come. >> let me turn to gun control for a second. where are we, do you believe, in what the president believes he can achieve and how will he define success? >> well, that's a great question. i think where we are, the biden group is moving very quickly, and the question now is what's the president going to do? how big of a platform is he going to make the state of the union where he will talk about this and exactly what are the pieces put together to build this coalition. the assault weapons ban which a lot of people talk about in the wake of newtown which is this wrenching moment that is driving this debate, that may not be the sign of success. in fact, what a lot of gun
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control advocates really say is the background checks. so in the end, something like the assault weapon ban, which is very closely massacre at newtown may not be the thing that is most important and may not be the thing that survives. so background checks is really the thing to watch. >> john dickerson, thank you. and this sunday on "face the nation" bob schieffer will ask senators john mccain and joe manchin and stanley mcchrystal about the nominations and the troop drawdown and he i'm talk with mayor antonio villaraigosa about it. chilling details are coming out in brittain in the child sex scandal connected to a famous television host. a police report shows that this man who died in 2007 committed more than 200 sex crimes in over six decades. the youngest victim was just eight years old. it took place in television studios, hospitals and even
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hospice. fwlam police for not doing more to stop him. we're learning of two new incidents involving the 787 dreamliner, and this morning the government is now taking action. a crack was found in a cockpit windshield of a jet in japan. and oil was found leaking from the engine of another 787 after it landed. meanwhile the faa ordered a comprehensive review of the dreamliner. they've had a series of problems this week including a fuel spill and a cabin fire blamed on a battery malfunction. they say we're taking too much of ambien. new guidelines include zoe pie dem. they say doctors should consider doing the same for men. dr. carol ash from the sleep city in new jersey is here. welcome. >> thank you for having me.
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>> what's the problem? >> we've been using half the dosages because of the risk and the government has just confirmed with new studies and driving simulators that these drugs are staying in our system much longer than we previously thought and it's essentially driving drunk. i mean it is impairing their thinking as you're getting up in the morning and it's a problem. >> but the fda is only issuing these guidelines for zolpidem for women, not men. why only women? >> we're smaller in size and there are factors we have yet to discover about women and their metabolism of these drugs. so we have noticed this in the field itself and unfortunately there's millions of people that this is affecting. you know, recently kerry kennedy this sas taking ambien and had an accident as a result of sniet what kind of action do you recommend be taken? >> unfortunately we don't recognize the importance of sleep. sleep is for wimps. if you're going to be
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successful, you should push through. and unfortunately, sleeping pills -- put the cold cream on at night and take the sleeping pills. there are other options. they're addicting. you onto want to take them for four to six weeks and after that you should be reaching out to a specialist for help. >> is zolpidem a narcotic and how long should you be taking sleeping pills and what should people be considered about? >> it's not a narcotic. it's a sleep agent. what happens is you go see a general practitioner. they don't get a root cause so the simple thing to say is here's a sleeping pill. it will take time to solve but it can besolved. cognitive behavioral therapy, sleep habits, mind-alternative habits can be an alternative to sleeping pills. time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. t"the wall street journal" reports president obama is meeting with afghan president
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hamid karzai at the white house this morning. the u.s. wants to turn over all combat missions to combat troops by the end of next year. the indianapolis star says an indiana boy kidnapped in 1994 has been found in minnesota. when he was 5 years old, richard wayne landers was taken by his father's parents after the parents divorced. landers now 24 years old was living under a different name but he used the same social security number. "usa today" says facebook shares are tiny. they were up 74% more. on thursday the stock closet at $31.34. it's up almost 18% since january 1st. and u.t. san diego says zaig will be as cold as boston tonight. it will drop below freezing in some areas. the cold comes after snow snarled traffic on interstate 5 through the grapevine. and a powerful slow-moving storm has sucked louisiana.
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bobby jindal has declared a statewide state of emergency. at least one suspected tornado was reported. meanwhile the northern plains and rocky mountains are getting hit hard with snow and a powerful windstorm. some areas could see blizzards and up to 24 inches of >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by green mountain coffee. brew a better day.
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why would v.a. hospitals imply that family members are to blame for their loved ones getting sick. >> they said they needed to test my house and they needed to test my sisters, and they said to me that they had no other cases. >> but there were others, and an inspector found deadly bacteria in the hospital's water system. this morning we'll have a cbs news investigation. and one year ago this weekend the "costa concordia" ran aground and 32 people were
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killed. we'll return to that italian island and ask survivors about the accident that shocked the worlded on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by capella university. ever. nurses are dealing with a wider range of issues. and there are ever-changing regulations. when you see these challenges, do you want to back away or take charge? with a degree in the field of healthcare or nursing from capella university, you'll have the knowledge to advance your career while making a difference in the lives of patients. let's get started at
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president obama recently came under fire from republicans over the lack of diversity in his cabinet. then obama said, you guys know i'll be there, too, right? >> that's pretty funny. that is good. all right. new government mortgage rules are designed to make sure home buyers can afford to pay off
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their loans. will that make it harder or easier to buy a home or refinance a bad mortgage? well, we'll show you on "cbs this morning." your local news ñ??
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does this remind you -- oh, my goodness -- of a movie? it was one snake from australia on the outside. the passengers say they were amazed to see this python out on the wing clinging for life in midair. the snake never fell off, but it did not survive. welcome back to "cbs this morning." what an unusual story. >> poor python. >> poor python? uh-oh. charlie, i love working with you. >> likewise. >> all right. now to the story. most hospitals and hotels have plans in place to prevent
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legionnaires' disease, a rare and deadly type of bacteria found in water systems. >> one area saw them down down with a disease. we talk with two families where the hospital tried to blame them when their loved one got sick. >> he lived at the veterans affairs nursing home in pittsburgh until one day in july of 2011. he fell gravely ill. >> he was having trouble breathing. his chest was filled. >> reporter: at the e.r., what did they tell you at that point? >> they told me he had legionnaires' disease. he had contracted legionnaires' disease. >> reporter: legionnaires' disease is contracted when bacteria is transferred through the water and is transferred through water vapor. it gets its name at a
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philadelphia hotel where an american legion convention was held. >> i asked how did he get legionnaires' and he just said, i'm the doctor. the hospital will talk to you about that. >> reporter: ciarolla couldn't beat the deadly disease. >> he never come off the ventilator. that's where he stayed. he never recovered from that. >> reporter: after her father's death, ciarolla says they sent her a sampling water test. >> they said they needed to test my house and my sisters because he had been at both places, and i said how could he gettet at my house? wouldn't i get it? and he had to have contracted it there, and they said to me that they had no other cases. >> reporter: experts tell cbs news an untrained individual would not have an expertise to take a proper sample from their own home.
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it turns out ciarolla wasn't the only one to get a call from the v.a. asking her to test her water. relatives of another veteran, 63-year-old john tell cbs news he died this past october after testing positive for legionnaires' disease at pittsburgh v.a. and hospital officials contacted his widow three times asking her to test her water too. the question is did the hospital have a lesion nair's outbreak? this past november the pittsburgh v.a. did acknowledge it had diagnosed 29 cases of legionnaires' disease over the past two years, claiming only five of those cases came from the hospital. but cbs news has learned that pittsburgh v.a. called a consultant more than a year ago to look into the problem. the company lick liquitech.
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after an inspection they noted an e-mail, quote, they have leej any la and systems not being properly maintained. four months later the pittsburgh v.a. called enrich incorporated. kneel silverberg is the president and ceo. >> did they tell you they suspected a legionnaires' outbreak? >> absolutely not. it's not maintained. it's not monitored. there are failures. >> reporter: pittsburgh v.a. officials declined interviews but said in a statement the facility has worked to perform a plan. test results show that remediation has been successful. the attorney general is now investigating whether pittsburgh v.a. took the appropriate action to prevent the outbreak. ciarolla says she's still getting over the guilt she felt after pittsburgh v.a. officials felt she might have caught the
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disease at home. >> this must have been an incredible burden for you. >> for a year and a half. i would say every once in a while if we hadn't taken him out, he would be alive. >> reporter: now, last october the pittsburgh v.a. called in officials for the centers for disease control to investigate the source of the outbreak. the cdc expects to issue a report to the v.a. this month but it's up to the v.a. to decide whether to make it public, charlie and norah. >> we're talking about it, how do you get it. >> when you breathe it in in water vapor and what happens often times is people will turn on a showerhead, let's say, where the legionella bacteria has been growing because maybe that showerhead hasn't been used for a while like in a hotel room for instance. so one expert recommended to me turn the showerhead on for five minutes. let the steam clear out, turn on the vent and you should be oklahoma. >> i learned something new.
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thank you. now we go to italy where this weekend the tiny island of gilo marked one year since the concordia disaster. it ran aground while sailing too close to land and 13 people were killed. alen pizzey is in gilo this morning. >> they continue to sail close to the island but not so close. what has turned into the biggest shipwreck of its kind has turned into the biggest salvage operation. it's been overwhelmed by the massive equipment needed to refloat it. most of the 450 workers live in the blue housing complex moored alongside the wreck. their job is well under way and reportedly on schedule but it's hard to tell. the bulk of the work is out of side amid the eerie debris
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outside of the wreck. they have cables that will roll the ship off the rocks. and underwater platform will stabilize the liner when it is rolled over. the massive tanks will be welded onto the sides in effect making a steel life preserver to keep it afloat. the rock has been remoofled. a piece of it sits in the church that sheltered scores of survivors on the fatal night. on sunday, exactly one year after the accident a memorial service will be held. the affable local priest says the 32 people who died will also be remembered, but the islanders want the wreck gone so they can get back to what he calls the natural rhythm of their lives, the people would like to end this as soon as possible, father lorenzo says. it's becoming too heavy. the "costa concordia" will be here at least until the fall and
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the lawsuits will undoubtedly drag on even longer. the inquiry runs into 50,000 pages which will make the charges of manslaughter and abandoning his ship one of the biggest in italian history. it's scheduled to begin next month. for "cbs this morning," allen pizzey, giglio, italy. we know what happens when banks give mortgages to people who cannot afford the payments five years after the mortgage crisis began. there are now rules designed to prevent it from happening again. anthony mason will show you how they work. that's next on "cbs this morning." >> there he is. [ woman ] this is me. this is my tea.
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cymbalta can help with many symptoms of depression. tell your doctor right away if your depression worsens, you have unusual changes in behavior or thoughts of suicide. antidepressants can increase these in children, teens, and young adults. cymbalta is not for children under 18. people taking maois, linezolid or thioridazine or with uncontrolled glaucoma should not take cymbalta. taking it with nsaid pain relievers, aspirin, or blood thinners may increase bleeding risk. severe liver problems, some fatal, were reported. signs include abdominal pain and yellowing skin or eyes. tell your doctor about all your medicines, including those for migraine and while on cymbalta, call right away if you have high fever, confusion and stiff muscles or serious allergic skin reactions like blisters, peeling rash, hives or mouth sores to address possible life-threatening conditions. talk about your alcohol use, liver disease and before you reduce or stop cymbalta. dizziness or fainting may occur upon standing. simple pleasures shouldn't hurt. talk to your doctor about cymbalta. depression hurts. cymbalta can help.
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protection financial bureau has just announced new mortgage rules. they outlaw some types of loans that were common before the foreclosure crisis. >> anthony mason is here to explain how these new guidelines may apply to you. anthony, good morning. >> good morning, folks. >> all right. how will they help you? >> first of all, they take effect 2014, a year from now. and they're designed essentially first to protect the consumer but secondly to encourage banks to loan. as long as they lend responsibly, they'll be protected too. the most important rule is lenders will be restricted to making loans with loans exceeds 43% of their income. that's a conservative number. second, interesting-only mortgages will not be allowed. the borougher has to by paying down some of the loan. they have a 30-year maximum
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repaying period and there are restrictions on teaser rates. the borrower's abblt to pay will be within five years. during the housing crisis a lot of people were given a teeser rate of 1% or 2%. and two years in all of a sudden the rate would zoom up, their payment would explode and they all collapsed. the attempt is to try to get rid of those. the key thing here is if the bangs follow these guidelines, they're essentially going to be immune from lawsuits, the government saying we will protect you. you can still make the risky loans if you want but we don't protect you. >> has the impact of what happened in the sup prime crisis is banks have been making fewer loans anyway? they learned a lesson? >> absolutely. the pendulum swung from the riddiiculous all the way over t the other side. if you try to get a loan, you know this, i don't have to tell you, it's
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>> he didn't know that was filming. >> doing a nice job singing queen's rhapsody. jamming out. >> it happens every day on the subway. >> no one else kind of care. no one was paying attention. >> just one more person. >> yes. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning," everybody. this sunday on "60 minutes" steve kroft examines how high-tech is replacing humans. >> reporter: bruce welty is ceo of quiet logistics. then tire operation was designed around the small orange robot made by a company outside boston called kiva and can now be found in warehouses all over the country. this is the order she's filling
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on this screen? >> yeah. in a typical warehouse she'd have to walk from location to location. that's the innovation here is that the product comes to her. >> reporter: and all of this is preprogrammed? nobody has to sit and tell the robots where to go? >> no. no. a lot of algorithm. a lot of time went into this. >> reporter: customer orders are transmitted from a computer through wi-fi that direct the robots, guiding them across an electronic checkerboard with bar codes in the panels. if. >> if they're not carrying anything they can go underthe grid. we call that tunnelling. >> reporter: you'd think they would run into each other. >> it is fascinating. >> you can see steve's full report sunday night on "60 minutes." some cities are now running out of flu shots. we'll ask an infectious disease
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good morning to you. it's 8:00. welcome back to "cbs this morning." some cities are starting to run low on the flu vaccine as the outbreak gets worse. we'll ask is the vaccine as effective as it should be. and it's been a very rough year for the survivors of the "costa concordia" disaster. we'll hear from several americans who made it out alive. but first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the outbreak is spreading across the country. >> hospitals from the pacific northwest to texas to new england are full of flu patients. >> and this morning some areas are starting to run low on flu
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vaccines. the vice president's task force reach out to gun owners and the national rifle association which did not like what it heard. >> the vice president made it clear in terms of firearms they have made up their minds. this morning the faa has ordered a comprehensive review of the dreamliner. that i have had a series of problems including a fuel spill and a cabin file. >> they say we're taking too much of it. >> these drugs are staying in our system much longer than we previously thought and it's essentially like driving drunk. the powerful slow-moving storm has socked louisiana with heavy rain. meanwhile the rocky mountains are getting hit hard with the powerful snow and windstorms. >> reporter: it's been a year since the concordia ran aground. what's been the biggest ship wreck of its kind has become the biggest salvage operation that has ever happened. >> the pendulum swung, charlie, from the ridiculous all the way over to the other side.
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>> does this remind you -- oh, my goodness -- of a movie. one snake on this qantas flight and it was on the outside. >> poor python. >> poor python. uh-oh. charlie, i love working with you. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. officials say this morning that the spreading flu outbreak is straining the public health system. 41 states report widespread flu activity. drug makers are beginning to report shortages of the flu vaccine and some areas like boston and new york city, the outbreak has reached epidemic proportions. the deaths of at least 20 children are blamed on the flu. >> the centers for disease control will release new information today on the effectiveness of the new outbreak. with us is dr. william schaffner.
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dr. sch kr schaffner, good morn >> good morning, everyone. i think we'll see that all over the country, people are sneezing, coughing, and having fever. i think we'll also hear from the cdc a midterm report on how effective the vaccine is. i anticipate that it will be same ol', same ol'. it's a good vaccine but not a perfect vaccine. i anticipate it's able to prevent, over, 60% to 70% of all infections. those it doesn't prevent it often, however, makes milder. that's harder to measure. if you haven't had pneumonia, you haven't been hospitalized, and, hello, you haven't died, that's also an effect of the flu vaccine. >> doctor, i actually went into a pharmacy last night and they said they had only two doses left. is this a concern about the shortage of doses left? >> it's bad news and good news.
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those who haven't been vaccinated will have to shop around a little bit more to get vaccine. the good news is every dose of vaccine is being used. if it's in the refrigerator, it can't prevent influenza. >> dock, to why is it so hard to have vaccines and vaccine supplies? >> well, it's difficult how often it is to anticipate how it will be accepted, so the vaccine manufacturers have maded over 130 million doses. of course, the recommendations are that everyone in the united states older than six months should be vaccinated every year. how much it will be accepted is difficult to anticipate. >> what do you say, doctor, to people who are still reluctant to get the vaccine and when you compare the mist against the regular vaccine, what's your take on that. >> the mist is used more often in churn but it's available to anyone from 2 to 50 who doesn't have an underlying illness.
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children seem to like it better than the inoculation. in adults, they're comparably effective. >> should we get it? should we get it? >> oh, fur sure. everyone should get vaccinated. there isn't any -- >> are you going to follow his advice? >> yes, charlie, i will. >> dr. schaffner, thank you. some areas can expect up to 2 feet of snow and wind gusts of 55 miles per hour. in the mountains north of los angeles, heavy snow overnight shut down interstate 5. the main north/south highway. unusually cold temperatures are expected there. in louisiana a statewide emergency has been declared due to widespread flooding after days of heavy downpours. forecasters predict more rain tomorrow. and it will be a lot warmer in dallas where tonight one year observe advance begins for the 50th anniversary of the
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assassination of president kennedy. "the boston globe" is showing happier times, the wedding and showing john f. kennedy and jacqueline bouvier in 1953. robert f. kennedy and ethel in 1950 and john f. kennedy jr. and caroline bessette. who could forget that. >> i'm flying down to have a conversation with two of bobby's children. a real sense of legacy. >> 50 years. >> i always like looking at the pictures. i can't wait to see what you get, charlie. the first portrait of the duchess of cambridge is raising some eyebrows this morning. the former kate middleton and her husband, that would be prince william, of course, got to see it in a private unveiling this morning in london. the artist says kate wanted to be portrayed as natural rather
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than her official self. one art critic calls this portrait dire. i'm thinking, ouch. that artist had a little cup of haterade. you know what that means. people who don't mean you well. it's a serious portrait but it's not dire. dire is never good. >> it's not great portrait. >> it doesn't give her justice. >> he had a cup of the haterade. it's an official portrait. >> it's hard to accurately portray because she's so gorgeous. >> yeah, she is. >> you know what that's like, don't you?
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>> there you go. you may have seen michael j. fox talk about new drugs that help him control his parkinson's disease. we'll look at new research that may diagnose parkinson's sooner and lead to better treatment coming up next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is brought to you by sponsor with the inside story on shingles. like somebody had set it on fire. and the doctor said, cindie, you have shingles. he said, you had chickenpox when you were a little girl... i said, yes, i did.
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and you'll be surprised how great you feel. yeah. you know, we knew we were going to take this giant movie and put it on the shoulders of someone real tiny, so we started casting as soon as we started writing. we did it for nine months and looked at over 4,000 girls all over louisiana trying to find the one and she miraculously strolled into a library. >> what struck out about her? >> she had this -- she had this poise and wisdom that are so beyond her years and a sort of fierceness and defiance.
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>> she does. go, behn zeitlin. director of "the beast of the southern wild." he told us back in july about this amazing little girl. remember her name. quvenzhane wallis is an oscar nominee. last night she won the critic's choice award as best young actor. "beast of the southern wild." look at her. best picture. behn zeitlin was nominated for best director and best original screenplay. she's sitting there reading her blackberry or her iphone as she's doing her acceptance. they asked her, are you going to have a date on the red carpet. she said, i don't have a date. i have a parent. so that's really nice. >> pretty much proves how smart she is. >> that's right. i love her. >> it's wonderful because there's also from "amour," 85-year-old riva. >> you're saying we have an
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8-year-old to 85. very nice. >> that's wonderful. >> what happened to ben affleck. >> more diversity with women in the world. >> charlie, no ben affleck. i still don't think that's right. >> and no kathryn bigelow. >> i don't think that's right. >> no kathryn bigelow. now to this story. a michigan family seemed to have it all. then it all fell apart. the mother was murdered and the investigation focused on her husband and son. we have a preview of what "48 hours" found in this disturbing case. that's coming up. but first dr. holly phillips has good news on what could lead to better treatment of a common and crippling disease. good morning. today on "healthwatch," a new parkinson's test. it's now identified simply by observing symptoms of the illness. there's no diagnostic test. but that makes things change. new research showing testing a person's saliva glands could also provide proof of
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parkinson's. the study presented at the american academy of neurology conference analyzed 15 people with parkinson's disease. biopsies were taken of two salivary glands. in 82% of the lower jaw glands abnormal proteins were found confirming the diagnosis of parkinson's. the ability to make an affirmative diagnosis could be great for patients who could be in some cases diagnosed and treated earlier than ever. also some treatments such as gene therapy and deep brain therapy with electrodes could be used in larger group of patients once they have tissue proof of parkinson's. more than 1.5 million americans are affected by parkinson's right now and as the population ages, those numbers are expected go up. and a better diagnosis is a big step forward in battling the illness. i'm dr. holly phillips. >> announcer: cbs "healthwatch" sponsored by del monte, bursting
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tonight night "48 hours" has a story about people who could be your next-door neighbors. a middle-class family from a detroit suburb appeared to be perfect on the outside, then as tracy smith reports, a murder exposed some very dark family secrets. >> reporter: it was a sensational murder trial. a beautiful wife and mother brutally bludgeoned and stabbed to death in her own garage. the prime suspect, her husband and valedictorian son. >> we take no joy in this case. this was a brutal case that literally is destroying a family. >> reporter: it started out as the perfect family, says bernie pyne. >> my wife ruth, my son jeffrey and my daughter.
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>> you had happy times. >> a lot of happy times. >> reporter: but in her late 30s bernie said she started having deep psychological problems. she couldn't sleep and starting getting paranoid. she was eventually die lly diag bipolar. though she was prescribed drugs she refused to take them. >> she believed all medication was a source of sorcery. >> reporter: she finally agreed to take medication and was getting back to her old self. then came that terrible day in late may. >> there was overkill. multiple puncture wounds to her head and neck. >> we knew there was some type of a rage. we felt it was something that was perj. >> reporter: police immediately zeroed in on father and son. >> to have people think that you could do it is the most disgusting and debilitating thought that you can have.
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>> reporter: and then when they started pointing at your son. >> that's even more ludicrous. there's just no way. >> reporter: but detectives thought otherwise. >> the person that everybody thought was the perfect kid on the inside wasn't as perfect as what they were seeing on the outside. >> reporter: after a five-month investigation, 21-year-old jeffrey pyne was arrested and charged with first-degree murder, a crime bernie says his son did not commit. did you ever flat out ask him if he killed ruth? >> he and i had the conversation, if you will. i remember it very well. i said, jeffrey, they're really looking hard at you and i need to know. did something happen here? did mom lose it? it would actually be easier to defend you. he said, i could never hurt anyone, let alone mom. i loved her. >> reporter: that was it? >> i knew then. >> people in the state of michigan versus jeffrey pyne. >> reporter: last november
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jeffrey pyne went on trial facing a lifetime in prison. >> all right. both father and son say they didn't do it, yet the prosecutors felt they had enough for first-degree murder even though the police say this was a rage killing. >> that's right. first-degree murder. here's the thing. we think about premeditation as something you think of days and weeks in advance. well, in michigan as in a lot of states, the law doesn't really give time for premeditation. so what the prosecutors are saying is that he initially beat her brutally. then he rolled her over, got another weapon, and stabbed her 16 times. in that time that he got the other weapon, he had time to consider what he was doing to take what they call a second look at his actions, and yet he kept going, and that's what makes it premeditation. what's also interesting is that his lawyer argued against a lesser charge. >> that's fascinating. tracy smith, thank you. you can see tracy's full report "the perfect family" on "48 hours" tomorrow night at 10:00, 9:00 senn tralg here on cbs.
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and panic, confusion and life-changing decisions. one year later two families share their story of a harrowing escape from the
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is justin timberlake bringing sexy back, going back to the music business? that's the name of the song. he put out this video yesterday, suggesting he's ready to put out a new recording. timberlake's last album was in 2006. yeah. he's been concentrating on his acting career since then. the video has a countdown clock to midnight sunday, so we'll just have to see about that one. welcome back to "cbs this morning." you remember the song. >> absolutely. he's an incredible actor and performer. >> yes. charlie, are you bringing sexy back? >> why are you laughing at me? >> never laugh. never laugh.
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>> i don't know. moving on -- we're going to get kicked out of here in a minute. >> poor python. poor python. >> what, charlie? >> you jump on me when i do nothing but smile. >> okay. we like charlie rose. time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. the norm times says it's recommending lower doses of ambien. women should take half the current dose. the recommendation applies to all drugs containing the active ingredient zolpidem. the wall street jornl reports long-term unemployment is getting better. it's the first time the number has been that low in more than three years. "usa today" reports adoptions by americans from abroad are plummeting to a 20-year low. there were only 9,300 adoptions in 2011. that's expecting to fall even
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further after russia recently announced ban on adoptions by americans. and the northern wyoming daily news has a very interesting classified ad. it reads very mad mother selling 16-year-old son's 1993 ford ranger, drove three months before son forgot to use his brain and got caught driving drunk. $3,500 or best offer. call me, the meanest mother in wyoming. i have to say i like the way she thinks. >> i do. i agree. i like this mom. we mentioned earlier sunday marks one year since the "costa concordia" ran aground the italian coast. it killed 33 people while 4,000 survived. travel editor peter greenberg spoke with five passengers about the memories that still haunt them. >> people were screaming. it was really -- this was the most scared we had been at this point. >> reporter: benji smith and his
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wife emily lau were on their honeymoon when the "costa concordia" struck the coast and began to sink. >> when we went up with our lifejackets, there were so many people. people were crying, old people, yug people. i looked at benji, i said, hey, i don't want to push. is that okay with you? he said, yeah, i don't want to push either. said if we don't push, we'll be at the end of the line. that means we most definitely won't get on the lifeboat and we might die. is that okay with you. and he said, yeah, that's okay. then i knew at that moment i married my soulmate. >> reporter: on the other side of the ship brian aho, his wife joan and daughter alana were scrambling for a lifeboat. >> everybody was pushing and shoving to get aboard but they wouldn't lehtonen get on until they blew the actual abandon ship signal. >> what was going through your mind at this point? >> i was happy i made it onto the lifeboat. was the last one on.
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i got separated fridom my paren. she pulled my ankles and dragged me on. there were two young guys. >> it was heart breaking to see the people left bind but there was nothing we could do. >> we found a rope and tied the rope to the railing and propelled from the fourth deck down to the third deck. >> so you were repelling off the side of the ship. >> yes. we were holding onto the hope for three hours. helicopters were coming overhead. >> they saw you hanging off the side of the boat. >> yes. there's infrared imagery of the people on the side of the ship waving to helicopters, so you can see us as these tiny dots in infrared imagery as the helicopter was flying overhead. >> wow. about 45 minutes later a returning lifeboat rescued emily and benji. >> i think for us it's really about islands of compassion in this sea of indifference that the institutions that were
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supposed to look after us all failed, one after another. >> reporter: and that includes the u.s. government. >> when i called the embassy, i said, you know, can you send someone? can you send the ambassador? oh, no, that's not going to happen. we don't send anybody. can you send a car for us? >> no. no car. you know, just take a taxi and come on down. >> can you get us some money for a taxi? >> no, we will not give you any money. >> reporter: so now it's basically a year since the incident. how have you coped with it? >> brian and i have been focusing on crew safety since that point. we've been to congressional hearings. we've met with representatives. we're working with an attorney to help change crews laws. >> reporter: since the concordia wreck, the cruise industry has tried to change some safety policies and many do life boat drills before their ships ever leave the dock, but it's not a rule. and throughout the industry,
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other issues that plagued the concordia's crew like standardized language requirements and cross-training with boat operations and fire safety have generally not been impro improved. >> are you guys normal again? >> no. i'm not sure i ever was, but i have my own issues still with flashbacks. >> yeah. >> and other problems. >> but it did bring you closer as a family. >> oh, absolutely. >> i think we've all become a lot closer. we've always been close, but i think it's just enhanced that much more. >> we went through a really intense ptsd treatment because we were told that you guys must go through this otherwise you will mess up for the rest of your lives. >> emily and i both took this experience and we wanted to create something meaningful from this. i wrote a book about the experience, a book that i'm
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really, really proud of. and emily has composed a cd of original compositions about the experience, just beautiful haunting pieces about those moments on the ship and off the ship. >> i'm a classical musician, and my whole life i've been trying to, you know, perfect something and make it better, make it so perfect, and it has been an obsession my whole life. and fear comes with being a perfecti perfectionist, and i think the emotional take for me after being almost dead is i don't have to be so scared anymore. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," peter greenberg, new york. >> when you see that ship, guys, a year later still on its side, it's still not surprising a year later they're still haunted by that night. not surprising. >> why haven't they gotten the ship up? >> i know. they're still working on it? i'm surprised, though, that it take this long with all the technology. they say it will be at least till the fall. we shall see. i hope those people are all right. one of the fbi's missions is
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to combat terrorism, but a controversial new book claims the fbi's method actually creates terrorists. we'll talk with the author and see what former fbi insider john miller has to say about
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lawyers in oregon began choosing a jury yesterday over mohammed osman mow hamhamed. it's criticized in a new book. it's called "the terror factory." arthur trevor aaronson is here also with us senior correspondent john miller former
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fbi assistant director. >> thank you. >> you say you have captured few terrorists since 9/11 and manufactured many more. what does it mean to say we've manufactured terrorists or the fbi manufactures terrorists? >> many of the men that are being prosecuted for committing an act of terrorism or conspiracy to commit an act of terrorism are like mohamed mow ha mud. on their own they never had the ability to commit it. it was the fbi informant or agent who provided the bomb and all of the logistical means they needed to commit their crime. >> john, you were in the fbi. do you know many of the techniques there and especially with anti-terrorism? did you manufacture terrorists? >> i was in the fbi during most of the cases trevor covers in the book. there are a couple of things in context that are important. one of the things after 9/11, the public, the press, we were all concerned about we don't
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want a situation where somebody goes out and blows something up and we find their name was in your file. so the fbi works on kind of matrix which is what is their level of intent do bad things? they're talking about i want to kill people, blow things up, make a bomb. then the other end of the diagram is what is their capability. and where that meets is if they're out searching on the internet, the chat room, coffee houses for that capability, what would happen if you provided it to them? would they actually go forward with it? in these cases and trevor won't disagree with this. when the jury sees the videotape of them saying, yes, i could back out but i don't want to and they press the button of the detonator of the big truck bomb that would kill those in the school. then they're arrested. at that point they're not worried about entrapment because they've seen intent and ca capability. >> even in the book they say
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when the sting is done correctly they're given multiple chances to back out and they don't. doesn't the end justify the means. >> they have an opportunity to back out. they say are you sure you want do this. but many men caught up in the sting operation there are cases where they're mentally ill, financially in problems. the informant offered them $250 thousand, offered the other man a barber shop if he moved forward. so there are examples that the fbi said are you sure you want to do this, do you want to press the button, and they say yes. but there are other times where they cross the line and offer inducements as well. >> do i hear you guys agreeing on this? >> no. not even a little bit. i'm not being objective today because i mean trevor's -- >> the problem with the book is for you? >> well, first of all -- let's talk about the book for a
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second. it's an amazing piece of reporting, we'll agree on that. he's done an amount of research, went through an enormous amount of material and he's very objective about laying out the fact os testify cases and what the defendants actually did. i think that's important. i think where we part company is the idea that if you kind of put this to the american public, which is if somebody wants to do that and they show they're willing to do that, wouldn't they want that person to be in jail no matter what their situation is. >> and you say one man's terrorist is another man's fool. >> exactly. these people left to their own devices, evidence seems to suggest and i believe suggests in these cases they're not able to commit these acts of terrorism on their own today or tomorrow or in the future. they're financially december pat, they have mental problems. in several cases the actual targets -- the targets of the sting operations are running behind on their rent. they're about to be kicked out of their apartment and the fbi gives them money so they won't
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be be rejected and they can continue the sting operation. >> i would argue with that. if the fbi has no knowledge. in the one case he was pushing a coffee cart on wall street when he decided to put 16 back pack bombs on the subway. the times square bomber, he was no superstar in life. the underwear bomber was a misguided loner. you can see them and say, well, if we would have seen him at first we would have seen he's a loser with no capability. that's not a risk that the fbi or others are willing to take. >> let me ask you this. it's basically said that the fbi's true enemies are not so much al qaeda and islamic terrorism but the idea of it. >> the short version of that is the threat isn't from al qaeda central as much as it is al
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qaedaism which is the video and things on the internet that these people watch and see. >> thank you, john, thank you, trevor. the book is called "the terror factory." up next, the pop star who turned his wedding speech into a wedding song. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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♪ and i'll even try to put them away because that's what husbands do ♪
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♪ no one can say three words like you do ♪ ♪ british pop star says he was too nervous to make a speech at his wedding so he sang this song to his bride. so nice. he's been married for seven months. well, they're still newlyweds. welcome back to "cbs this morning." it's had over 2.2 million views. what do you think about that, charlie? would you ever do something like that? >> if i had the talent to sing, i would do it in a skornld. >> what would you sing to us? >> i love you so. >> go ahead. no, here we go. let's preview our friends tomorrow on "cbs this morning saturday." they gievet a story of two young washington spl stars, national pitcher stephen strasburg was kept out of the playoffs to protect his arm while redskins quarterback rg3 played with
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damaged knee. both teams got heavy criticism. we'll look at one city, two athletes and two very different decisions. two good stories tomorrow on "cbs this morning saturday.." >> we hope the surgery goes well for rg3. have a good morning. let's take a look back at the week that was and make it a good weekend. >> you understand that sending young americans to fight and bleed, that's something we only do when it's necessary. he's been shot at and hit. he got pulled in his t-shirt on the battlefield. >> among those listening to that evidence there will be dozens of victims and family members. you expect at the end of the day there's going to be more executive action than legislative action? >> he needs to keep something on the agenda. >> he should talk about it. we're not doing enough. >> something has to give. and i think the tipping point was sandy hook. when i found out they weren't elected, i was stunned. she still remembers the first huge crowd she played.
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♪ kind of like joan of arc. >> how many singers have a joan of arc -- >> "beast of the southern wild." >> it was behn but not ben affleck. >> zumba. >> the moves and it's sexy. >> dr. william davis says a loaf of bread is as addictive as crack. >> that's right. [ rapping ] >> i'm sitting here with a big old wheat belly. very glad to see you. cupcake belly. pizza belly. >> let me make this clear. your hands are free from the wheel. >> whoa. what is it about kansas? >> the heat. what is it about -- >> i was speaking to somebody i
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thought would give me a good answer. >> quarterbacks, you get all the good-looking woman. >> i think it's so unbecoming when a grown man slobbers and drools. down boy, down boy. here's what i've about got. two bad asses sitting at the table. >> you're very popular in israel, so mazel tov. >> thank you, thank you. >> charlie rose, the most charming man in the world. >> two hot babes, new year's eve. care to share? i want to know the rest of the story. >> all that -- >> "the wall street journal" says you sailed through the ocean of choices with a lot of power and choice. that's not bad. i like that. >> beauty and the challenge of great sport. >> you hear my augusta melody. >> delightful. >> i wouldn't expect nothing else. ♪ sitting here resting my bones.
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>> and all that matters. >> one year ago aj
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CBS This Morning
CBS January 11, 2013 7:00am-9:00am EST

News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor. (2013) The latest news. New. (HD) (CC) (Stereo)

TOPIC FREQUENCY Fbi 10, Pittsburgh 9, Boston 7, Python 7, Biden 5, Louisiana 4, Ciarolla 4, Neutrogena 4, Charlie 4, Ben Affleck 4, Parkinson 3, Obama 3, Cbs 3, Newtown 3, Trevor 3, Jeffrey Pyne 3, California 3, Nra 2, Humira 2, Lipton 2
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